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U.S.-China Rivalry
  • Zhang Monan, Senior Fellow, China Center for International Economic Exchanges

    Aug 10, 2021

    Most countries agree that data security touches on national security, and increased wrangling over data sovereignty is the new normal. Given the lack of trust between China and the United States, data security will inevitably become a new playing field in bilateral competition.

  • Ma Xiaoye, Board Member and Founding Director, Academy for World Watch

    Aug 10, 2021

    China and United States should distinguish between strategic competition and a struggle for supremacy, as doing so would help avoid stepping over a boundary line beyond which competition turns into a drive for hegemony and world domination.

  • Joseph S. Nye, Professor, Harvard University

    Aug 09, 2021

    During the four decades of the Cold War, the United States had a grand strategy focused on containing the power of the Soviet Union. Yet by the 1990s, following the Soviet Union’s collapse, America had been deprived of that pole star. After the September 11, 2001, terrorist attacks, US President George W. Bush’s administration tried to fill the void with a strategy that it called a “global war on terror.” But that approach provided nebulous guidance and led to long US-led wars in marginal places like Afghanistan and Iraq. Since 2017, the US has returned to “great-power competition,” this time with China.

  • Brian Wong, DPhil in Politics candidate and Rhodes Scholar at Balliol College, Oxford

    Aug 06, 2021

    The U.S. and China conduct hundreds of billions of dollars worth of trade with each other, yet they remain at odds in the political arena. Although each government can claim their grievances, business operators have more to gain with more open communication.

  • Richard Weitz, Senior Fellow, Hudson Institute

    Aug 06, 2021

    The arms race between China and the United States is escalating. Though the Chinese government declines to negotiate strategic arms limitations with Washington, the two parties could discuss measures to increase strategic stability.

  • David Shambaugh, Gaston Sigur Professor of Asian Studies and Director of the China Policy Program, George Washington University

    Aug 04, 2021

    Recent events in Sino-American relations indicate that China may no longer be willing to work with the United States on managing contentious issues or buffering the rivalry between the two powers. Beijing’s recent interactions with American officials indicate a new uncompromising and “maximalist” approach, based on the belief that America is in terminal decline and its need to compromise or show deference is over.

  • Brian Wong, DPhil in Politics candidate and Rhodes Scholar at Balliol College, Oxford

    Aug 03, 2021

    U.S. Deputy of State Wendy Sherman recently talked with Vice Foreign Minister Xie Feng and Foreign Minister and State Councilor Wang Yi on her visit to China. As relations remain contentious, it’s important that both China and the U.S. keep communication channels plural, open, and as bilaterally reciprocated as possible.

  • Victor Zhikai Gao, Chair Professor at Soochow University, Vice President of CCG

    Aug 03, 2021

    If the U.S. ally plays politics in its courts, other countries may follow its lead. Canada won’t look good if China and the U.S. decide to cut a deal regarding the extradition of Meng Wanzhou. It will be left out in the cold with a big boomerang knot on its head.

  • Yang Wenjing, Chief of US Foreign Policy, Institute of Contemporary International Relations

    Aug 03, 2021

    U.S. official’s visit to Tianjin illustrates that America’s intent to deal with China from a “position of strength” will not work. Attempts to force China to change while threatening its core interests will be ineffective in this moment of high competition.

  • Hoe Ee Khor, Chief Economist,ASEAN+3 Macroeconomic Research Office (AMRO)

    Suan Yong Foo, Senior Economist, ASEAN+3 Macroeconomic Research Office (AMRO)

    Jul 26, 2021

    Heightened US-China tensions have raised the prospect of a deep global technology divide, potentially forcing other countries to choose which camp to join. There are plenty of grim scenarios involving irreconcilable splits between core technologies that power a wide range of products and services, from aircraft and automobiles to precision engineering for robotics and payment systems for e-commerce. Should these scenarios materialize, the world’s two largest economies will pour huge amounts of resources into a zero-sum race to control the cutting edge.

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